This _has_ to be a nefarious plot by Microsoft to force PC's onto students.
I wonder if the 10 steps it takes the average American to and from their SUV is enough to differentiate by gait - or waddle....
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed mission accomplished
Tinfoil Hat! Apple convinced the AUS government to block all access to internet sites where the true sales value and company policies could have been viewed. We were all wrong thinking that China and Japan had bought Australia for its ore, Apple bought it!
nevermind, I found it. The "nano" refers to the size of the sutures. http://www2.massgeneral.org/wellman/faculty-kochevar-research-proteincrosslinking.htm Probably hard to publish an article without using the term "nano" somewhere
I rtfa and I can't find a direct link to the use of nanoparticles. Are they the component of the "glue" that, when activated by the laser forms the seal? Or are they a figment (pigment?) of imagination here and used to attract readers with a buzzword? http://www2.massgeneral.org/wellman/faculty-kochevar-projects.htm
Alain, you are completely right of course but I think the original poster had a different question - how to protect IP from the school you are attending and not so much whether anyone thinks your idea is great. Most academic institutions can call all IP developed on their systems as their own - and most Tech Transfer services are useless of course to commercialize them. They won't bother coming after you until you succeeded - and if there is any doubt that the IP is yours, good luck finding a VC... As a guide - just dont work on your amazing idea using University hard / software. Keep some form of papertrail (McDonald's napkins work fine if countersigned by your buddy) that you are the sole inventor and if there are patentable parts to it (that applies probably more to hardware), file reasonably early but with a plan in mind to do something about it. Again, don't be paranoid (as Alain said above) but cover your base